Presentation on theme: "Non - Traditional Intelligence tests. Group Administered Tests n Army Alpha – 1917 - verbal n Army Beta – 1917 - nonverbal n Army test image Army test."— Presentation transcript:
Non - Traditional Intelligence tests
Group Administered Tests n Army Alpha – verbal n Army Beta – nonverbal n Army test image Army test image Army test image
Non Verbal Tests of Intelligence
Comprehensive Test of Nonverbal Intelligence (CTONI-2) n “elimination of cultural, gender and linguistic bias” n Used with individuals with difficulty in language or fine motor skills n Ages 6 through 90 years n 2009 n Untimed (approximately 1 hour) n Cost = $426
Scores available: n Analogical reasoning n Categorical classification n Sequential reasoning BASED ON: -- Pictorial objects -- Geometric designs Reliability on all at least.80
Analogical Reasoning - pictorial
Analogical Reasoning - geometric
Categorical classification - pictorial
Categorical classification - geometric
Sequential reasoning - pictorial
Sequential reasoning - geometric
Counter Cultural Intelligence Tests 1970s n Cultural/Regional Upper crust Savvy Test n Black Intelligence Test of Cultural Homogeneity n Adrien Dove The Chitling Intelligence Test The Chitling Intelligence Test
The Chitling Intelligence Test 1) A “gas head” is a person who has a: a. fast moving car b. stable of “lace” c. “process” d. habit of stealing cars e. long jail record for arson
The Chitling Intelligence Test 2) If a pimp is uptight with a woman who gets state aid, what does he mean when he talks about “mother’s day”? a. second Sunday in May b. third Sunday in June c. first of every month d. first and fifteenth of every month
The Chitling Intelligence Test 3) A “handkerchief head” is: a. a cool cat b. a porter c. an Uncle Tom d. a hoddi e. a preacher
The Chitling Intelligence Test 4) If a man is called a “blood” then he is a: a. fighter b. Mexican-American c. Negro d. hungry hemophile e. red man, or Indian
The Chitling Intelligence Test 5) Cheap chitlings will taste rubbery unless they are cooked long enough. How soon can you quit cooking them to eat and enjoy them? a. forty-five minutes b. one hour c. two hours d. twenty-four hours e. one week (on a low flame)
Creativity “not the ability to solve problems, but the ability to discover the right problem that needs to be solved = problem finding” “process involved in solving ill-defined problems”
Intelligence = creativity??? No relationship Hi intelligence + low creativity = addicted to school, well liked by teachers Hi creativity + low intelligence = less popular
Domains of Giftedness n General intellectual ability n Specific academic aptitude n Creative or productive thinking n Leadership ability n Visual and performing arts n Psychomotor ability
Torrance Test of Creative Thinking (TTCT) 1) Flexibility (number of different categories) 2) Fluency (examples within a category) 3) Originality 4) Elaboration
Example 1 What is a brick? Versus How could you use a brick?
Example 2 If a boy goes to the store and buys 30 cents worth of candy and he gives the store keeper one dollar how much change will he get? Versus.. How many different ways can you think of to get the answer “4”?
Example 3 Find the absurdity in the picture. Versus.. How could you make this toy better?
Example 4 Glove is to hand as shoe is to_______? Versus.. Write all the meanings you can think of for the word “bolt”.
Divergent Production Test (Guilford) 1. Here is a simple, familiar form: a circle. How many pictures of real objects can you make using a circle, in a one minute period?
2. Many words begin with an L and end with an N. List as many words as possible in a one minute period, that have the form L___N (they can have any number of letters between the L and the N).
3. Suppose that people reached their final height at the age of 2, and so normal adult height was less than a meter. In a one minute period, list as many consequences as possible that would result from this change.
4. Here is a list of names. They can be classified in many ways. For example, one classification would be in terms of the number of syllables. Classify them in as many ways as possible in a one minute period. Beth Harold Gail John Lucy Sally
5. Here are four shapes. Combine them to make each of the following objects: a face, a lamp, a piece of playground equipment, a tree. Each shape may be used once, many times, or not at all in forming each object, and it may be expanded or shrunk to any size.
Other non traditional intelligence assessment examples.
Knowledge acquisition Two ill-dressed people, one a haggard woman of middle years and the other a young man, sat around the fire where the common meal was almost ready. The mother, Tanith, peered at her son through the oam of the bubbling stew. It had been a long time since his last ceilidh, and Tobar had changed greatly. Where once he had seemed all legs and clumsy joints, he now was well formed and in control of his supple, young body. As they ate, Tobar told of his past year, recreating for Tanith how he had wandered long and far in his quest to gain the skills he would need to be permitted to rejoin the tribe. Then, all too soon, their brief ceilidh ended, tobar walked over to touch his mother’s arm and quickly left.
Testing Using Novel Problems Calm Storm
Testing Using Novel Problems The Weather she’s
Testing Using Novel Problems ST THE ORY
Miller Analogy Test (MAT) n Developed 1914 by WS Miller n Computerized 2007 n 120 questions in 60 minutes n May be used to replace GRE score
What is an analogy: An analogy is a way of showing that two situations share a relational structure by identifying a sameness in the relationship despite surface differences.
Traditional Analogies Einstein is to Relativity as Darwin is to: Gravity/Planetary orbits/Evolution/Magnetism
Novel Analogies Toasters write cookbooks Spatula is to Utensil as toaster is to: writer/appliance/bread/book
Novel Analogies Villains are lovable Hero is to admiration as villain is to: contempt/affection/cruel/kind
Remote Associates Test (RAT) Mednick and Mednick 1967 Creativity = “ability to see relationships between ideas that are remote from each other”